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rossen. >> reporter: in this surveillance video, the final picture of jennifer hawke-petit, less than an hour before her death. prosecutors say petit was at a local bank withdrawing $15,000 and calmly told the bank teller her entire family was being held hostage at home. husband william, a prominent doctor, and their two kids, 11-year-old michaela and 17-year-old haley. she said she needed the money for ransom and one of the suspects was waiting in the parking lot. that's when the bank manager made this chilling call to 911. >> we have a lady who is in our bank right now who says that her husband and children are being held at their house and if the police are told, they will kill the children and the husband. she says they are being very nice, they have their faces covered. she is petrified. >> reporter: with good reason. prosecutors say these two men, steven hayes and joshua komisarjevsky, were terrorizing the family, beating dr. petit with a baseball bat and tying him to this pole in the basement. his two daughters were tied to their beds upstairs. >> they told us they wouldn't hur
unanimously approved a resolution demanding the u.s. release her. jennifer griffin following this story live from the pentagon. wasn't doesn't pakistan, jennifer, believe the u.s. version of events. >> essentially what you are seeing are our pakistani leaders grandstanding and bowing to pressure where the crowds are extremely angry seeing a female muslim pakistani being held in a u.s. prison. they are extremely angry about that and the leaders are scared of those crowds. they called her the daughter of the nation. they -- the crowds tried to storm the u.s. embassy and consulate today. what they don't like are posters where they see her looking somewhat like a martyr, jon. >> jon: the united states would return her to pakistan? >> very little chance of that the fbi feels they have a very air tight case. don't forget, she was caught with sodium cyanide and target lists that included the empire state building as well as other new york land marks. the fbi thinks its case is pretty tight and so did the federal judge. jon? >> jon: jennifer griffin, thanks. a mexico san journalist says he has escap
deal, as well, with the studio. looks like only good things for jennifer lopez who hasn't had much traction in her career in recent years. her music hasn't been selling well and her films haven't been selling well either. also i don't know if you noticed at least in new york city last night if you walked down the street and pass any the gamestop stores there were lines forming outside because the release of "halo 3" happened at midnight tonight. people don't understand the reach that video games. "halo 3" could generate more than, i'm sorry, i just looked that wrong number there. almost $1 billion. >> a video game, wow. >> "halo 3" generated $600 million when it was released in 2007. all in this video game franchise could make more than $2 billion. >> basically, a lot of people inside their homes this weekend playing this weekend. >> playing their x-boxes and we see movie adapitations from this video game. when you're talking about making upwards of $600 million from one video game, you have to wonder what the other media platform possibilities are there with the game. >>> finally,
home. here's jeff rossen. >> reporter: in this surveillance video, the final picture of jennifer hawk petit, less than an hour before her death. prosecutors say petit was at a local bank withdrawing $15,000 and cmly told the bank teller her entire family was being held hostage at home. husband william, a prominent ctor and their two kids, 11-yr-old michaela and 17-year-old haley. she said she needed the money for ransom and one of the suspects was waiting in the parking lot. that's when the bank manager made this chilling call to 911. >> reporter: wh good reason. prosecutors say these two men, steven hayes and joshua komisarjevsky were terrorizing the family, beating dr. petit with a baseball bat and tying him to thi pole in the basement. his two daughters were tied to their beds upstairs. >> they told us they wouldn't hurt anybody if she got back there with the money. she believes them. >> reporter: but prosecutors say once back home, jennifer petit was sexually assaulted and strangled. then officials say the suspects set the house on fire. the mother and her two daughters were kille
. william petit, his wife, jennifer and two daughters, haily and mckayla were asleep in their home. these ex-convicts broke in, allegedly tied up william and attacked his wife and children. >> caused such drama it affects people for years to come. >> reporter: police were tipped off when the intruders took jennifer to a bank and forced her to withdraw thousands from her account. a bank teller called police but by the time they arrived, the two children and mother were dead. house burned to the ground. they tried to escape but crashed into a barricade. william petit, who barely made it alive, suffered severe injuries. at a memorial service days later, he spoke about the tragedy. >> i guess if there's anything to be gained from the senseless deaths of my beautiful family, it's for us to all go forward. >> reporter: over the last three years he has launched a craw sad to have both men convicted and executed for their crimes. fighting proposed bills to ban the death penalty in connecticut. dr. petit, the survivor, made his plea very public and the governor reportedly decided not to sign the bill
of jennifer pettitte going to that bank. this, as her husband, mr. william pettitte, takes the stand today. >> what an emotional day. we'll e go to that in a little bit. >>> we begin with a high-stakes day in politics. jon karl is covering it all. >> reporter: good morning, george. as you said, there's seven primaries today. but the eyes of the political world are all on tiny delaware. it's here that the tea party movement is trying to score its biggest upset yet. meet christine o'donnell, the tea party candidate most feared by the republican establishment. >> there is a tidal wave coming to delaware. and we -- we are riding it. and he is drowning in it. >> reporter: she has twice run for the senate. and twice lost. but this time, she has sarah palin. >> hi. this is governor sarah palin. vote for christine o'donnell for u.s. senate this tuesday. >> reporter: o'donnell is up against one of delaware's most popular political figures, congressman mike castle. republican leaders think he is their only chance of winning joe biden's old senate seat. >> if she were, by some miracle to be our nomin
shourd might say about her confinement if she could. national security correspondent jennifer griffin interviewed two american women formerly imprisoned in tehran. >> sarah shourd can't tell you what it was really like inside an iranian prison, but american journalist roxana siberi can. >> i was told to sleep on the floor. given a few blankets. no pillow, no bed sheets or mattress. floor was made of cement and had a thin brown carpet on top of it. >> she was held in the tehran evan prison on the same ward, ward 209 as shourd and american academic asandiari. >> i was frightened. drew through the iron gates. >> wrote a book about the 105 days after being held in s solitairy confinement. >> on the floor, there was one folded gray blanket and copy of the quran. >> if i read my hands to the side i could almost touch both wall of the cell. maybe 7-by-9 feet. >> my worst day in solitary confinement was not the worst day. every single day of the 105 days was terrible, awful. >> same ward from shane bauer and josh fattal remain. at the pentagon, jennifer griffin, fox news. >> bret: former pres
jennifer hawke-petit and her two daughters in 2007. a lawyer for the next suspect, joshua komisarjevsky held a news conference to correct what he called a misimpression of the petit family. he said the youngest daughter had not been raped but had been sexually assaulted. more on that later. you recall the video of jennifer hawke-petit withdrawing $15,000 before her murder. police testified hayes took her to the bank while the alleged accomplice held the family hostage. yesterday authorities released video from a gas station where one of the suspects allegedly purchased $10 worth of gas that would be used to burn down the petit's home. when she got back from withdrawing money, jennifer hawke-petit was sexually assaulted and strangled. her daughters were tied to beds and died in the fire that was then set. dr. william petit was injured but survived the attack. there's been testimony from police about cell phone text messages that the suspects allegedly sent to each other hours before the home invasion. 7:45 p.m., hayes texted, i'm champing at the bit to get started. need a margarita soon.
. coming up in this hour, it is hard to be a work ho lick, especially on your health. our dr. jennifer ashton will show us house simple changes around your desk can make a lot of things better. we'll tell you all about it in a second. >> improving your life this morning on "the early show." >> we doirchlts that's how we roll. >> also women talking about having it all. kim clijsters really seems to do it, the first mom to win a grand slam tournament in 30 years. her daughter was in the stands to see her win saturday. we'll talk to kim about her victory, what it is like juggling tennis and motherhood, really excited to have her with us this morning. we'll talk to her in a moment. >> and does it really matter when you shop, a good segment you'll like. it definitely does, what day of the week matters a lot. we'll explain why you should buy clothes, say, for instance, on thursdays. >> i know that one. >> groceries on sundays. >> sundays? >> we'll explain it all. we'll explain it all in the segment. >> interesting. i'm going to stick around for that. >> i thought you might. >> first, let's g
correspondent, jennifer griffin has more. >> reporter: soldiers called it the most dangerous place in the world, the war documentary, restrepo illustrated how dangerous it was in the valley. a lot of men became heros out there. just one was chosen for the medal of choohonor, the first recipient of the nation's highest medal of valor, salvatore guinta assigned to the 173rd air borne brigade told us about what he remembered of october 25, 2007 when he rescued two soldiers while taking heavy enemy fire. >> we walked into an l-shaped ambush and you could see the muzzle flashes, from bullets leaving the enemy's guns that weren't too far away. everyone was at risk. sometimes they whistled and sometimes they cracked and there is a close you got hit but not hurt close and the close where it snaps by your head but you are not hit and the whiz, that is a little bit further away than the crack. >> reporter: he saw sergeant josh brennan being hauled away by the taliban. >> we may never have gotten my son's body back and he saw they were carrying him into the woods, and, they were -- he was captured by the
dr. jennifer hartstein she's a child and adolescent psychologist. >> good morning. >> 400% increase in the last 10 years. why do you think it's been so dramatic? >> it's an incredibly huge increase. i think there's ease of use. >> easy access like the girl said. >> it's in your house, your medicine cabinet. you don't have to seek it out. you can hide it more. the signs aren't there, so the parents can know what you're doing. >> what's also scary, kids are younger and younger. kids as young as 12 years old doing that. >> 12 and older. >> if your kid smokes you can smell the smoke. if your kid drinks you can see they are drunk. if they abuse prescription drugs, how can you tell? >> it's harder. talking about feeling hot, maybe they are nauseous eyes are red, nose running, lethargic, trouble in school. some of the signs are the same. it's much harder to look for. you have to look in your cabinets and see what's going on. >> not just cabinets. aren't there other hot spots. >> medicine cabinet. kitchen, households appliances. garages, they are using inhalan
shourd says the experience left deep scars. national security correspondence jennifer griffin reporting live from the pentagon. what is it like, jennifer, inside iran's prison system? >> jon, we decided that since president ahmadinejad was going around new york giving inter ruse to television station toss remind people that are there are still at least three americans being held in a tehran prison and these two women that i interviewed, two americans released last year and the year before that are able to say things sarah shourd couldn't. roxanne was an american skwr*urpb list, she describes the sheer psychological torture of being held in iran. >> when i was taken there, i looked at the entrance to one of the buildings where i was told to get out of the car, i had to put on a white blindfold, kind of dirty blindfold, and follow one of the intelligence agents down a hallway and up the stairs, and you know, i was kind of confused, i didn't know which direction i was going because i was blindfolded. >> she essentially told me that the width of her cell was as wide as her arms and no bigge
has to go home, we take a break, pick it up later on. ♪ >> reporter: the last time jennifer grey famously danced with a partner was 23 years ago in "dirty dancing" with the late bat trick swayze. >> the trust that i have to have with derek i had to have with patrick. they're very similar if the way they're both incredibly confident, natural dancers. i feel like -- now i'm going to get emotional -- oh, i feel like i have to do something that makes me really happy. ♪ >> reporter: only "good morning america" was invited to on-stage rehearsal. ♪ ♪ oh so closer now ♪ we are the champions of the world ♪ >> i'm convinced that i'm going to win because i'm so starving, i'm going to eat all the other contestants. >> reporter: former pro athletes, now, amateur dancers, claim they'll do almost whatever it takes to win. is there anything out here that you'll just like say, no way, i won't do it. you've seen guys take their shirts off. where do you draw the line on this? >> you know what right now, i know as we go along, the competition will get heated. ♪ i go crazy >> and fortunat
this morning is jennifer grey. she was on the movie with patrick swayze, "dirty dancing." she was doing the viennese waltz to a song from "dirty dancing" and listen to what happened. ♪ >> it really like took me back almost like in the time capsule. and i was with patrick. i just missed him. and i just realized just like how fast time goes. i can't believe he was like young, gorgeous. and he's just gone. it gist freaked me out. it's like a weird moment. >> you can see she's obviously having a really hard time with that. interestingly enough, when patrick swayze did write his autobiography "the time of my life," he said she was one huge pain in the derriere on-set. he went on to say she was overly emotional, slipped into silly moods forcing them to do scenes over and over. because she would continuously laugh. he did leave by saying, forgiving her annoying antics. she did a phenomenal job. in many ways she made the movie. there are reports she even invited the woman he was with most of his life to be there the first night that she danced. >> she apparently did very well. i think she did
. jennifer griffin with the news live at the pentagon. i understand the deal includes fighter yets and blackhawk helicopters and all kinds of stuff. >> and also includes a political element. no coincidence that boeing based in missouri would be the beneficiary of the deal. one of the main beneficiaries. they say and the white house says it could in fact create thousands of jobs. it is not clear whether it would create the jobs or simply save the jobs. the u.s. hasn't sold f-15 fighter jets overseas in the last ten years and the u.s. military doesn't buy f-15s any more. they were slated to close the line. this would be a big boon for missouri and for boeing, shep. >> shepard: is there an indication that the israelis might feel nervous about the u.s. arming the saudis. >> absolutely. sources tell me they were so nervous that they sent the defense minister ehud barouk to talk about the deal. he received assurances as did prime minister netanyahu when met with president obama in the white house they were very concerned that the jets could be used against israel and they have been given
. jennifer griffin at the pentagon now. >> reporter: we spoke to staff sergeant junta from his post in dedly and he describe wad t was what it was -- described what it was like. >> lots of bull lets and lots of rpgs. lots of bullets. it is hard for me to explain it to someone who doesn't know. i'm a soldier. sometimes they whistle, sometimes they crack. there is the close you just got hit but you're not hurt close and then the close where it snaps by your head but you are not hit. and then there is the whiz, that is a little further away than the crack. >> but staff sergeant giunta didn't grow up wanting to be a soldier. >> i was working at subway at the time and mopping the floors and it was 10:00 at night and the radio is on and this he started saying the army recruiter is giving out free t-shirts and i'm a sucker for a free t-shirt i guess. >> we will have the entire interview tonight at 6:00 p.m. on bret baier's special report. please tune in. >> shepard: thank god they were giving out free t-shirts. what an amazing man he is. we would never have known him and the military would never ha
deal on record. pentagon spokesman says they will notify white house about the agreement. jennifer griffin is live at the pentagon tonight. >> it's $60 billion and would include 84 new f-15 fighter jets, upgrade of 70 more f-15 fighter jets. 70 apache helicopters, 36 little birds, those are helicopters, shep. those are the first phase. this is targeted at iran. >> shepard: the saudis all about it but the israelis not so much. >> israelis were nervous when they heard about it. they sent the defense minister to washington to talk to pentagon and sent the prime minister benjamin netanyahu. he raised it with the white house, with president obama. now the israelis are feeling better about it. they have assurances that the parts and maintenance will be done by the u.s. there won't be a way for if the fallen to someone else's hands they could be used to attack israel. >> shepard: we should note this could put a lot of people to work. >> boeing could make jobs. white house is quiet about this but they'll out the this. this is happening in a key battleground state, swing state of missouri,
of dr. petit's family, his wife, jennifer and two daughters. >> the families are ready for this process to begin. and our hope is for justice to prevail. >> reporter: petit is supposed to describe for the first time, the home invasion. the sexual assaults. and the fire set to the home. and for the first time, we saw the surveillance image of mrs. petit at the bank. the bank teller that day was among the first to testify. telling the court that mrs. petit's hands were a little shaky. and that the wife said she had to withdraw $15,000 because her family was being held hostage. the bank teller said she alerted the bank manager, who also testified. telling the court that mrs. petit showed pictures of her daughters in her wallet. the court heard the 911 call from the bank manager who described the wife this way. she is petrified. then, dr. petit's neighbor took the stand. he heard someone calling his name. he opened his garage and saw a man lying in the driveway. i did not recognize him at first. his face was banged up. it just didn't look like dr. petit. he testified that inside the home, t
this family, drove jennifer hawk petit to the bank and told her to take out a large sum of money. she went in and did that, the bank tellser is the one who called 911. we expect to get the 911 tape a little bit later. she thought she could pay these would-be killers off. it didn't work. they went back to the house and killed this family, except for dr. petit who was also tortured and burned the house down. once his trial happens, the other suspect will be on trial. prosecutors say they have a mound of evidence and they said that the testimony here is going to rock the inner core of the jury because it was such a brutal attack, richard. >> jeff, we have to think about mr. petit, dr. petit. how is he holding up knowing he lost his wife and two daughters and having to relive all this again. >> i talked to him during jury selection a couple months ago and i said how do you stand there in court. >> jeff rossen live on that story and hope things go well for him in this trial. i'm richard lui in for chris jansing. i'll see you back here at 3:00 eastern when the u.s. about to conduct the biggest a
they're doing. >> i couldn't do those moves. hello. jennifer grey did really well. >> made people cry. >> "dirty dancing" come on. the lady can shake it. >> all right. >> we'll shake it to break. [ male announcer ] set down your pencils. step away from the internet. schedule no meetings. hold all your phone calls. for the next hour, there will be no agenda. marie callender's invites you back to lunch, with a new line of fresh recipes. like chicken teriyaki with crisp water chestnuts. it steams to perfection in minutes, giving the fresh flavors and textures of a homemade meal. marie's new steamed meals. it's time to savor. >>> all right. big, big story on capitol hill today. less than two hours from now the senate plans a procedural vote on ending the
. they robbed and sexually assaulted his wife jennifer and youngest daughter mikaela. they set fire to the house, killing everyone inside but dr. petter who was able to drawl to safety. steven hayes and 30-year-old joshua mccaskey were caught just miles away. they both face the death penalty in a crime considered one of connecticut's worst. >> this was such a dastardly thing, i think the death penalty is in order. >> reporter: hayes will stand trial first, complaints by his living conditions and argumentses over the death penalty. >> defendant gets up and talks about decency when they're defending two people who they strangled with multiple sclerosis and tied a 13-year-old and 17-year-old to their bed while the house was set afire. trying to dot right thing and testify to what i know and be in the face of my family because they can't be here to represent themselves. >> reporter: for "good morning america," ashleigh banfield, cheshire, connecticut. >> we all hope justice will be served. time for sam champion. sam, fall's in the air. good morning to you. >> good morning, juju. definitely is outsid
with three awesome scientist experiments like a homemade rocket. jennifer hudson here before weight watchers, my world was can't. can't eat this. can't do that. can't lose weight. but on weight watchers, i can. weigh less than i did in high school. can. stand here not suckin' in ahing. sure can. lo weight, and feel lighter and liberated in so many ways. i can. and you can too. and you can join for free. ♪ i can. i can. i can. ♪ [ female announcer ] and, if u join by september 25th you can get get a month free. weight watchers. because it wor. >> welcome back to "fox & friends." a couple of quick headlines for you, five americans under arrest in zimbabwe for handing out aids medicine without a license. two doctors, two nurses and an organizer are expected in courte tomorrow. the giant ice island is now two islands. it was roughly four times the size of manhattan before smashing into another island. the largest chunk, 60 square miles. get yourself some property there, alisyn. >> all right, this is at landmark decision that we can talk about this morning. it's the first ever court award in
birthday to a friend of the show, meatloaf. he turns 63 today. hey guys. jennifer hudson here. when it came to losing weight before weight watchers, my world was can't. can't eat this. can't do that. can't lose weight. but on weight watchers i can. weigh less than did in high school. can. stand here not suckin' in a thing. sure can. lose weight, learn to keep it off, and feel liter and liberated in so many ways. i can. i did. i am. and you can too. and you can join for free. weight watchers. because it works. >> all right. welcome back. it's 29 minutes before the top of the hour. time for the shot of the morning. accidental insult by the obama administration flying the flag of the philippines upside down during a u.n. meeting on friday. that's typically a sign the country is at war or distressed. >> it happens. they got the other ones right. why is the glass always half empty? come on. >> they said it was a mistake. we're sorry. >> let's do a couple of headlines. new effort to free the detained hikers in iran. omen delegation that helped free sarah shourd now back in the country trying t
of illinois. joining me now to talk about this is deputy personal finance editor jennifer merritt. she oversaw the research for the "wall street journal." the bottom line here is for that first job, businesses seem to be preferring not the ivy leagues, but others. these are no slouch schools. this is not like, oh, gosh, let's take second best. those are great schools. why, though, this over the ivy leagues? >> for these entry level jobs people are hoping to grow candidates into the company with. and so one of the reasons is they come very academically prepared. they've all had a major. so they've really got the great, deep skills in a subject. and then because they've got to really fend for themselves at these big schools and take advantage of various resources and network and the wide networks. they're also sort of able to come in, hit the ground running, and that well roundedness. >> ivy league graduates are seen as less -- >> they're less technically prepared in a lot of ways. most ivy league schools don't have majors in a traditional sense, don't have a lot of that bread and butter course
committed against the 11-year-old daughter in this case, her name was michaela, and her mother jennifer. no evidence of a sex crime found on haley, the 17-year-old. all three victims found murdered inside of the family home in 2007. jenna: just a horrific case. hayes' criminal history is expected to come up today. what can you tell us about that? >> reporter: yeah. there's been a lot of talk here in new haven about steven hayes' rap sheet and long criminal history that stretches back over 25 years. now, expected later on the stand this afternoon we are expected to hear from a state parole officer, state corrections officer, excuse me, who is expected to possibly talk about steven hayes' record. again, a 25-year history of burglary and larceny, and he was released, jenna, in 2007 on administrative review. three years ago. a state corrections officer is, hopefully, going to talk about that today. hayes' alleged co-conspirator also has a rap sheet a mile long and was also paroled around the same time as hayes, also out on administrative review which is a less formal procedure than a full-s
Search Results 0 to 32 of about 33 (some duplicates have been removed)

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